Flash to HTML 5 Conversion

Switch to HTML 5 and leverage its efficiency to achieve the best results.

Flash to HTML 5 Conversion

Why Flash to HTML 5 Conversion?

The eLearning industry has advanced rapidly to keep up with the ever-changing corporate landscape. Although Flash has served us faithfully for the past two decades, it has unfortunately failed to keep up with current technological advancements. HTML 5 can, however, meet all the new requirements and work seamlessly with new technologies.

While Flash has always relied on plug-ins, HTML 5 enjoys an upper hand in this regard as it doesn’t require any plug-ins.

Also, HTML 5 is quite SEO-friendly. The flexibility it provides regarding its usage across both new and old browsers makes it a hot favorite amongst corporate players.

Also, the heavy processes used by Flash drain the battery quickly. With an increasing number of remote workers relying on their mobile devices for connectivity, it is essential to switch to power saving options like HTML 5. Hence, HTML 5 also provides an effective power-saving alternative.

How your Company can benefit from Flash to HTML 5 Conversion?

One of the most significant reasons why your company should consider conversion to HTML 5 is the responsive design output that HTML 5 offers. It, therefore, ensures higher compatibility with mobile devices which Flash-based courses don’t offer. Flash-based courses don’t resize to fit the mobile or tablet screen and require separate plug-ins to view courses on these devices. HTML 5 will, however, allow learners to access learning modules on multiple devices from laptops to mobile phones. Thus, it will enable your employees to access the courses on whichever device they prefer.

HTML 5 will also let you audit your Flash courses enabling you to retain only the most important courses. Thus, converting to HTML 5 will also give you the opportunity to redesign some of the courses as microlearning modules.

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He was a German psychologist who is known for discovering the forgetting curve. According to this curve, the biggest decline in memory happens within 20 minutes, and then 1 hour.